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is really just three to 6 is when they are setting up. and then, i don't know if anyone has any feelings about after midnight or... >> so 6:00 to 1:00 are the hours. >> yeah. and i think that they said 6:00 to 11 are the hours and, then they want to continue playing some music 11 to 1. >> and which is essentially 6 to 1. >> yeah. >> true. >> and i am thinking that as the people go through and to the crowd starts to disperse, i think that what they are trying to do is giving those people who have been waiting in line for hours, you know, something to sort of, and i think that like if this is in a more residential area, i would be a little more concerned, but it is right there on market street. and as long as... and there will be there, people there controlling the sound. i feel like they have done a lot of connecting to people, so that if there is a issue, with the sound then they will be responsive to it. and so, i think that it should be okay. but i would understand if people wanted to restrict the time also. >> i threw it out there, we don't have to keep going with it. >> i think that
than decreasing. am i correct in that assessment? >> vice chair terman, i don't know that it is -- i would have to take a look and compare the first three quarters of 2012 with the first three quarters of 2013 and let you know. it kinda goes up and down and when -- as i understand chief's policy and certainly chief antonio can advise, when someone is us stained for failure to collect traffic stop data the first time it's an admonishment and then if it's more than once, then the discipline progresses and one officer who refused to collect traffic stop data and stated that in that officers interview with the occ, that that officer did have time to do it, that officer was suspended. >> yeah. i understand the progressive discipline we have in place, but i want to -- i guess i'd like to hear more information on those comparisons between 2012 and 2013, the first three quarters, 'cause i'd like to know the affect to have this, and discuss what we need to do about it, if anything. >> yes. and i will provide you with that information and i look forward to meeting with you t
don't reflect well on them and they are completely wrong about who their customers are. the drivers are their customers and unless fly wheel behaves accordingly they are just like a military committee trying to take over one more cia poetry magazine. rather than reinvent the wheel i suggest you hire taxi magic. they really are the closest thing to implementable -- they are implementable, they are working. that's why people like luxor cab. i want to support your effort to consolidate the efforts, that's very important. but the particular thing that's on the table doesn't seem right to me. i sure hope i don't regret saying this because if you decide not to do what she is asking and the deviciveness continues, that won't be good. taxi magic is the best. >> thank you, senior. mr. lamb ?oo ?a good afternoon again. my concern has to do with, i'm all for regulation and i think if there's a problem with regulation then the hammer needs to be thrown upon those companies that aren't following those regulations. as a person who is monitored on everything i do including stretching in the cab a
we can do. i don't know what we can solve by rehashing what we've enliven both. i don't think this is a motor vehicle mansion. mr. curb way sent me an e-mail of concern and mr. brown can look into his backyard you can't live very close to people without looking at their backyard but as a neighbor so long as the outside of the house doesn't change when walking down the street it looks consistent with the neighborhood. they've looked at this and they're giving their best option so i hope you'll take that into account >> any other - >> good afternoon, commissioners i'm jack i'm a long-term resident in the district and have a property on erect street i fully support the relocate it looks fantastic. thank you >> thank you. i'm paul i live cross the street when i think my number may have been included and one of the supports of dr was incorrect. i support the project it's atkins an improvement to the neighborhood. the remodeled house will be in character. i believe what happened in the past it should be matched to the neighborhood housing. the owners been sensitive to the plannin
they're supposed to taste. i like my mother's stuffing. i don't want ice cream to taste like stuffing. i'm a purist and a traditionalist. >> we have potato chips the other day and they tasted like french toast, pringles. >> i don't like that at all. i'm happy for those of you that love it. a pack of these flavors is $65. >> we're drinking -- >> it is called stringy jack pumpkin wine. >> i'm sure a lot of people are going to like it. i'm going to tell you right now, i smelled it, i'm not going to like it. you taste it. i don't want to hurt these people. i bet they're -- >> it's not -- it's spicy. tastes like a -- >> like a cider. >> a cidery kind of wine. don't drink it. you won't like it. >> i know. i don't want to hurt these people. i bet they're lovely. >> $16 at ltewinery.com. okay. anyway. >> now something i love. >> we have been waiting for this. >> you may need this after thanksgiving. all righty then. what are they called? >> shreddies flatulence filtering underwear. why is girouard off today? i wanted girouard. [ flatulence noises ] we wanted girouard to model these for us, da
deserve this title? >> well, i don't -- it is a tough title. one year i was on the sexiest -- 50 sexiest and that's as far as i got. >> wow. >> and then apparently i haven't been sexy anymore which sucks. >> have you gotten sexier as you have gotten older. >> i think so. but she a singer and he has the singer factor that kicks it over the edge. >> i can use my voice to make pretty sounds. i must be good in bed. that's so not true. if you ever had sex with a bird it is disgusting. jim, have you ever met adam levine and accidentally slept with him? >> i have not. but i met a woman in a dress who resembled adam levine. and man voted most meed yolker gentleman by field and stream i understand the pressure with the awards. you feel the need to behave in a sexy way. it is body facism, that's what it is. >> couldn't agree more. >> by the way. he has always walked around without a shirt. look, i have abs. if you have abs when you are 50, then you can saunter around. you are supposed to look like that. i am obviously very angry over this. i think they made the wrong choice. who would have been yo
with the obama care. i'm not a health care expert but you don't have to be to see what's going wrong. this splan not fixable, it's not workable. why does he not realize that? why are we worried about poll numbers? this is not working. it's a disaster. why does he not acknowledge it? why are liberals marching into the white house to get a message down? why are we having nuclear talks on thursday about 51 votes? this is an emergency. i'm telling you, he would diffuse a lot of he would defuse a lot of resistance if he would admit this is the point we're at right now. >> yes, bob, answer all that -- >> first of all, for -- let me make a point he ought to go back. there are two presidents who had lower ratings and came way back up. president clinton. so that's the answer to your -- your point. in this case, you don't believe it works. eric, nobody around this table with the exception of me thinks there's probably some hope for it. obama believes it works. he thinks there's a way. >> why? >> now, you can argue the toles, the policy, and if it is impossible, obama's presidency is pretty much over. >> i
, if you're a city councilmember, don't you take a sort of pledge to uphold the law? if you're part of government, isn't that the idea behind it, you're supposed to be encouraging other people to follow the law? she is encouraging them to break it. she says the only response can have if boeing executives do not agree to keep the plant here, for machinists to say, machines are here, workers are here. we'll do the job. we don't need executives. the executives n't do the rk. the machinists do. i guess she is forgetting who owns the company. >> yeah,he is also forgetting what her function would be as city councilmember. if the law's get to mean whatever she want them to mean, why should anyaw she voting on mean anything to anybody else? what she is advocating is marxist, not just socialist. she wants these folks to go in there and steal this property from boeing, which by the way one of the things she added to that, if they stop building planes here they can build buses here as though the market demand for really expensive, 60 million-dollar buses is so high we'll be able to keep those
this man? >> thank you. >> actually that's me. don't give money to beggars like me. i'm told governments must spend more. >> medicare, medicaid, snap and social security will reduce poverty. >> but does government really help the poor? >> everybody in cleveland low minority got obama phones! >> by any measurement, this isn't working! >> i'm glad more people have figured that out. even the singer, bono. >> commerce, entrepreneurial capitalism takes more people out of poverty. >> even some in the mainstream media. >> if you wait until the government comes in, you'll be in for a long wait. >> wow. if they get it, maybe soon more people will realize there are better ways to give. >> beautiful. >> real charity. that's our show tonight. >> and now, john stossel. >> what is real charity? some people are in trouble, say after a disaster, or simply when people are poor, americans' instinct is to think, how can government help? after all, who will help those people if not government? we libertarians argue private charity would step in, individuals freely choosing to help. but what enough of us hel
on for two years and it looks directly into my bedroom window. please don't allow them to put a deck outside my bedroom window. let's review this so it won't be so invasive. >> there any speakers in support of the dr requester? okay project spokesperson you have 5 minutes. >> my name is chris i'm the owner on bartlett street it was asked for me to show some paperwork so regarding this roof area that's been converted into a deck. the pit wall had been raised loirg for the proper space and it was legally required. in terms of the work we put down a surface it was a proposal it's not increasing the footprint we've got photos. we know that there's a concern about privacy that's been made dauntingly clear. this is after hearing the request for privacy we invested some planters along the line so there would be a privacy screen. it was for on ero own benefit but so he could have a private area. so it's not the best thing but it's a simple thing we want a deck baits it's the executive deck area four folks have a generated and we have the possibility of a deck. we want to enjoy the backyard. we have
it closer. and are you going to refer to it as you are talking? >> why don't you. >> and okay. lean it against the podium. and facing this way and you can still point to it, okay? >> but it is that... >> and now there is nothing. >> and is that okay with you? >> i think that it is... i am sorry i think that it is better on top. >> and thank you. >> so we will work with that. and we want to set the time, three and a half and three and a half, if you could tell us >> we can't do that. i can give you a signal. >> there is a timer on the podium right there, you can see the time going. >> all right. thank you very much. >> starting the time now. >> okay. >> and i am here to this is jean, and i wanted to talk about the neighborhood character and so that is why we kind of wanted you to see a little bit about what was or how the neighborhood would be affected by this rather large building. and let's see. just... sometimes, the pictures that you get in the plans don't show exactly, like this guy over here is the mariposa gardens which is the low income housing that is right next to it and it
's a great read. >> fantastic. don't forget to set your dvrs. so you never miss an episode of "the five" and we'll see you right back here tomorrow. "special report" is next. >>> welcome to this studio audience edition of "hannity." tonight you get to meet the millennials. now over the course of the next hour, some familiar faces from generation "y" will be here to tackle a wide range of topics from politics to top culture to some of the most divisive social issues we face as a country. no subject off limits. being a parent myself, i want this program to be more than just identifying the challenges that face this generation because so important, we also, tonight, identify solutions. with that said, we begin tonight we look at the millennials by numbers. many young americans at this age range, sadly, after nearly six years under president obama, well, unemployment remains way too high among 18 to 29-year-olds. according to the department of labor, the total jobless rate for millennials is 10.9%. now that's well above last month's national average of 7.3%. and moving on, in 2012, a record
, wah (bleep). [ laughter ] and yeah -- that's all i got. [ laughter ] you know what? i don't want to talk about this anymore. let's turn away from washington. let's turn towards the homefront. next thursday is a time to gather with family, to commemorate the feast that native americans prepared for a sphrugling pilgrim settlement, the day we refer to as thanksgiving, and the native americans refer to as an enormous mistake. [laughter] but eat quickly you need your strength. >> almost all the big stores opening earlier than ever. k-mart open agent 6:00 a.m. >> wal-mart, jc penney, big lots, kohls open on thanksgiving. >> jon: every store vinegar world open. dildo depot open, just ger bills, open. (bleep) a bear workshop? open. [cheers and applause] so if you are thinking i guess i have to shop all day but once the stores close i can go home and get a solid 15 minutes of thanksgiving in think again. >> k-mart opening from 41 hours straight. >> jon: do you have any idea what this sneens if someone tramples you for a furby thursday morning they don't find your body until friday night.
that don't have a high value. what we did was initiate reform. those were a part of it. and the biggest in the state were most of the school districts had to buy from one company. by pulling back on collective gardening, school districts can bid on health insurance and districts are saving tens of millions. and other changes beyond the fiscal leave are happening. at the federal level, it was more than half of the budget; aid to local government. so anything we did to balance the budget, besides massive cuts, required reforms in those area and same thing at the national level. and those areas you have to in act reform and many of them don't happen to current beneficiaries. we made the changes to current ones and balancing the budget and you make a convincing argument there are schools and governments better today than they were in the past. >> your co-author said at aei your moderate in temper, but not in policy. and you write moving to the center, doesn't mean you have to move to the center. how do you think you will fair with right-to-life positions, which are a good deal more st n st
're looking at possibilities. but now he is in office and i think it's no surprise, i don't think anyone here would disagree with the fact that the president has proven himself to be a better campaigner that he's been able to govern. but i also say -- >> that's a pretty fair assessment. >> yes. that's the truth. but it's much more challenging to govern if, particularly when you have a congress that's in complete and total obstruction of everything you put forward. >> he had the senate. he had the house. what was his excuse then? >> that's not an excuse, it's fact. >> didn't he get a stimulus passed? didn't he get the stimulus. he got his health care bill passed without a single, right? >> here's one thing i think, the latest polls that came out showed that on the issue of honesty and trustworthiness, most americans don't trust their president. how many of you think the president is honest and trustworthy? how many of you don't? why? >> because he, like many other politicians, have said one thing and done another. and that is one thing indicative of this generation is that they can't stand peo
's not a dorm room. too high a price and no room. and steven, i don't think that i could do 100 square meter but i would lik but -- i'd like to get down to 250. it's ridiculous, living larger, but a lot of our community members, what are the challenges of living in such a small space? what would you say the key challenge is? >> i think that the challenge is staying on top of what you own and all of the stuff that you really need. i would like to stay in my own home, i either wear it or use it. and we all have so much stuff. if you add it up, the cost of everything, it's amazing what we don't use. most of our closets are filled with this clothes that we don't wear, and we see people who don't have as much as we do, and everybody wants to keep buying more, but i think that wanted challenge is knowing what you want out of life. so the experiences, not all of the stuff, that's where your priority should be, and living in a small space, that's it. >> derek, when you started getting into this, did you find that it was hard to wrap your brain around it, and was it a new way of thinking? >> i grew u
of witnessing her father murder her mother. >> and i was saying, "please, don't kill mom," and she was laying in the hallway and blood was coming out of hurry mouth. >> and now for the first time, she will watch the video of her father's final hours before his execution. >>> most of the inmates featured on "lockup" dream of the day they will leave prison and everything associated with it behind. but for one of them, forgetting will be virtually impossible. though he is now out of prison, he will forever carry an inescapable reminder of his days behind bars. we first met david boltjes when he was serving four years for credit card fraud at the limon correctional facility in colorado. boltjes and his cellmate, paul inman, had each tattooed the whites of their eyes. boltjes chose red, inman blue. >> why? >> i don't know if it's really why, the question is why not? >> 2 1/2 years later, his cellmate is still in prison, but david boltjes has completed his sentence and is living outside denver in aurora, colorado. >> i told everybody, this time when i got out on parole, i'm not going back, i'm done
a 60-year-old that makes $60,000, you don't get federal health to lower the cost of your health insurance. health insurance can still be expensive and i think this is one of the things that congress should look at. how tim prove the law to everyone has health care that's affordable. this was a piece that there were not great only options force us. californians that are losing old policies get the less new policy for them. >> let's look at the data of the team that signed up there was a lot of concern about the young people, the youpg invincibles would sign up. what did the data tell us about that? >> it's good data. here in california, you heard a lot about national websites not working et cetera. coverage ca.com is working great. we're signing up 10,000 people every single day. some of them going to medical and those people, about 21% of them are between the ages of 18 and 34. these are young people. those are the people that will be being part of our insurance pool, will make sure that in 2015, the rates for everyone stay as low as possible. >> another important demographic, l
. there are not enough of them. you don't cut the price. >> the reaaon the highest pay for the most part is because their the best. i have always said we have the best health care delivery system in the world evenhough we have a crazy way to pay for health care. you are exactly right. ople will become more and more kind of disgraced. what this is sounding like, what you just described, doctors are pulling out. some hospitals are pulling at of exchanges, that snds like medicaid. medicaid, you have a lot of providers. you get the insurance coverage, but no one will take it. gerri: absolutely right. you are a doctor. what is your reaction? do you go concierge? >> hard to do that. he looked at the race ther being paid right now, somewhere in between medicare and medicaid rates. these will end up looking a lot like medicaid now works. you look at the same is, the plants that employ the most inside these changes in the medicaid plans because they already have the chief networks. gerri: to that point, speaking about her experiences with the system. here is what she had to say. >> i would like to be able t
don't see any advantage in restricting them only to that particular avenue. the problem of course with option 2 is that hayes street will simply become a kind of a boulevard for tour busses and there will be a lot of them. and i certainly wouldn't want to be a resident on that street under those conditions. i urge you to support option no. 1 because i believe that those tour busses are completely out of scale to the neighborhoods in which they navigate the streets and they are a hazard to all vehicular traffic as well as pedestrian and bicycle traffic. there is no way that you can logically expect a bus that advertises that if you think this bus is big, you should see our airplanes, could possibly make a reasonable turn on any of the antique streets that surround the area. so i believe that you need to seriously to eliminate them completely from the historic district and allow the tour companies to come up with smaller options that benefit the scale of the neighborhood and i thank you. >> thank you, next speaker. >> michael lyons. >> good afternoon, commissioner, members of the bo
are getting kicked off these exchanges. if your doctor happened to be at one of those hospitals, you don't get to use your doctor anymore. but here's the good news. your doctor was probably substandard anyway so you'll get a better doctor. >> no. the good news is if you have money you can pay your doctor cash. that's what it's like in new york. if there's a doctor worth his salt he isn't in one of these plans because he doesn't need the plan. so he charged up-front on your credit card. >> president obama will say you have a substandard insurance company in the first place. >> you didn't want your doctor. >> he'll become like my uncle al here pretty much. >> what do you make of this? >> he's kind of right. >> who's kind of right? >> both of them. the old system was kind of -- their premise is -- >> both of who? >> kind of right. let me explain. the old system wasn't very good. people lost their doctors. >> oh, come on! >> what are you talking about? >> this is the old system times 50. forget it. this is the crummy insurance mandated throw your rationing system we had before just exploded much w
they don't know how the suspects managed to control the victims for so long. >>> the chemist inside of a massive crime scandal in massachusetts has been sentenced to prison. annie ducan has admitted to falsifying records and led to release of hundreds of drug convicts. that's it for the headlines. america tonight is up next and remember, you can always get the latest on aljazeera.com. >> on america tonight: the journey we'll never forget. the story of president kennedy's lasting legacy and his last voyage. >> we have the transfer of power, the official of state business, going on just a few feet in front. and here we have the private horror of a widow with her murdered husband. >> also tonight, fading away, capturing what might be the last looks of a vanishing culture. >> i believe these people have a wealth, an emotional wealth, cultural wealth that we do not have any more. >> and big dreams, small space. adam may: little tread. >> it will always be my place. >> it won't get away. >> from the museum in washington, d.c. and the three shots were fired exhibit focused on the assassi
. we have a call scheduled tomorrow with hud to go over the extension and we don't anticipate any issues with extending to the end of march. >> gotcha. i want to touch on the -- i won't. never mind. that's it. >> thank you. any other questions or comments? >> i was curious, on page 5 of the is staff memo on the marketing of the units, it does say as required by the ocii loans. i guess the question is on the marketing side of it, is the priority order that's listed here the residents obviously of the alice griffith housing development, that makes sense to me, the hunters point makes sense to me, but why does western edition come in the next line up as preference holders? >> thank you. it's actually because they are certificate of preference holders. they always take perez precedence and preference in any of our development in this development it's extra special in that alice griffith is even above the certificate of preference. >> as between the hunters point holders and the western edition is that because it happens to be in hunters point? >> correct. >> okay. >> to that, the pri
it into five pieces, as long as five pieces get done, i don't care what it looks like as long as it's delivering on those core values that we talk about. what we don't want to do is carve out one piece of it, let's say agriculture jobs, which are important, but is easier, frankly, or the high-skilled jobs that many in your audience would immediately want to do. but leave behind some of the tougher stuff that still needs to get done. >> reporter: this renewed effort for immigration reform comes nearly five months after the senate passed a bipartisan comprehensive bill called "the border security economic opportunity and immigration modern ization act." it is now in the hands of the house. the senate version includes border security, it doubles the size of border control with the mandatory force . a path to citizenship for millions of undocumented immigrants, and worker visas, more high tech and low-skilled worker visas requires a workplace verification system for employers. and law enforcement detailing protections for workers, refugee provisions and what happens if an immigrant brea
francisco. it's sort of like utility wires, until you start looking for them. you don't even see them. today we're going to look at them and for them and talk a little bit about what they are there for and how they should be maintained. what our standards are. so we are right here in front of building services office at 1660 mission street. we have one of many buildings served by fire escapes. they are typically used when there's a required means of existing or egressfrom the building. this building has a main stairway and all these fire escapes. i don't know about the backside. it probably has more exits that would be typically required to have. >> typically fire escapes are the second. the first is for existing buildings. my guess is the building has been broken up. that's why they add more than one fire escape. >> and in fact one of basis of the building code is to get people how the. how do you get people out safely? >> right and the cold always says, if one is blocked there should be another one in 99 percent of buildings >> and there are limitations on how you exit. you can't exit from
coming you just don'f the government involved and that is for sure. and that his efforts makes "willis report" "willis report." have a great weekend. ♪ ♪ single logo. ♪ >> good friday evening. i'm in for "lou dobbs tonight", lori rothman with you. delaying obamacare enrollment. the moment eriod for the portable correct next year will be pushed back y a month november 15. sparking criticism that the move was made for purely political reasons. about one month away, coincidentally or not, the opening of the momen period pushed back until the midterm election, which critcs claim will provide coverage for vulnerable democrat in states that traditionally lean to the right. the problematic rollout is the president's signature achievement causing a sharp drop in the president's job approval, a new poll by the kaiser family foundation showing obacare approval dropping to 33%. arly half of democrats now disapprovin in the all time low for the present's approval rating, 39% according to the gallup poll. more fuel for the critics chief white house correspondent ed henry at the white house to
: actually, that's me. don't give money to beggars like me. governments must spend more. >> medicare, medicaid, social security. john: this government really helps the poor. >> everybody in cleveland. >>y any measurement this is not working. john: i am glad more people figure that out. >> commerce, entrepreneurial capitalism takes more people out of poverty. john: even some in the mainstream media. >> if you're waiting for the government you're going to be in for an awful long way. john: if they get it may be seen more people will realize there are better ways to give. real charity. that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now. ♪ john: what is real charity? people are in trouble after a disaster or simply when people are poor. americans instead is to think amount and government help. after all, who will help those people is not government? libertarians argue that private charity would step in. individuals really choosing to help. but with enough of us up? most people say no. that is why liberals lik newsday columnist say when it comes to helping the need, that is mostly gernment's job.
. obviously, this is part of what's being discussed in the negotiations. we don't recognize that any country has a right to enrich. we have said that's been our policy for deck kamds. iran has been saying, i believe for decades, that they believe they have the right to enrich. so what we're working through is whether those two positions can be reconcileled through the negotiations. >> iran's foreign minister says the right to enrich uranium for domestic energy use and other purposes is a, quote, inalienable right and has to be included in any agreement. back here at home, some republican members of congress say it doesn't make sense to allow aye ran to continue to enrich uranium while also reducing international economic pressure. >> and on top of it all, sanctions would begin to unravel on the country. and as a consequence, it would be very hard for us to get them back into place. so if we're going to do a deal, the deal has to be that iran stops its nuclear program. if that isn't the deal, then we need to ratchet up sanctions. >> israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu also has pressed s
'm available for questions. >> i do have a couple. i heard one. i don't know if it was one of the appellants or counsel or representative. someone represented a height of 4 feet instead of six. >> my client had a property rezoned in 2009. their intent was to fulfill the intent of the plan. which is the height of 58 feet and 6 stories. in response to the concern about the height, there were those set backs as on the top. >> so, in recognition of the surroundings, we have a nice model there. is there anything even close to 6 stories as the next highest 3 stories? >> if you take a look at it. the building at the caddy corner here. it's four 4 stories at the street and then it immediately starts going up five and six 6 stories as you go up. that's comparable. >> he's got the floor, please. you are saying it's four or 5? >> it's four floors at the street and starts increasing by a floor and another floor. >> wait. he has the floor. okay. let's see. those shadow studies of the -- i appreciated the public commenter who put them both up because that is what i wanted to understand. the distinction be
in the whole building and i don't know that yet and i need to get the electrical inspection division to verify that and also the plumbing is concerns, that i think, that someone mentioned that the electrical is in dangerous condition. and so, that would be a certain that if they are going to do that, you know, that is going to open up the walls, and so you would not be living there through that. >> and holding on to the time is difficult for dbi to do because the permit lasts for a certain amount of time. >> thank you. >> would you agree that the word contemplated here is very labor intensive? >> without seeing the plans, i can't really answer that 100 percent, but i would say that, it seems to be and most of the work and you would imagine that the work is going to take place foundation, and sheer walls, and you know, the labor insensitive but i don't think that they are totally touching 100 percent of the building to do the work just the certain areas. >> but it is all wood framed. and the amount of work that is anticipated there is quite extensive and it is probably more cost effective for t
and what i really don't like is you buy a house in these residential areas and then you have a high noise level, you are virtually trapped with the tour bus it's the same load, if you don't like it, move. and i don't think that's fair. so this dilemma applies to apartment house dwellers as well. i think there has to be a restriction on the busses, i don't think they should have free swing of the neighborhood and i think there should be prescribed routes and, yes, what's wrong with walking on foot? if foreigners can make it to this country on the airplane and everything they can certainly walk on foot. thank you. >> next speaker, please. >> pete wilson followed by john billow and then berry toronto is the last person who's turned in a speaker card. >> my name is pete wilson, i used to drive tour busses, i no longer do, but i live on alamo square, i live half a block from owen on scott and grove. i live on alamo square and support the tour busses coming as somebody who has worked in the industry. i was a tour guide when i say, i'm sorry, i can't show you alamo square. restrictions are no
in a few minutes, and i would like to say that we don't have an easy system for determining income for seniors. it's not like the schools where you can go and see who gets reduced lunch or who gets free lunch. the meals programs for seniors are for everybody regardless of income and if there are different interpretations of income. the federal poverty level is not sufficient for most seniors and there's an elder security, economic security index. there are many different things if you want to separate out low income seniors it's not an easy job. and now that we see that california has more poor people and a higher percentage of poor people than any state in the union, it makes me concerned that we go farther with that, with wanting to charge people for parking. i don't believe that you will find more parking spaces. when you do that, i know philadelphia, it's flat and i don't think it will work here. i've seen two blue zones removed and i have had two visits by inspectors checking my placard within the past two weeks so you must be doing something more with enforcement and before
for manufacturers noah profit snow barely even cover our costs will be viewed as some will go with he dons the madcap in protest. he says european enlargement is causing the problem as britney simply cars compete with cheap eastern european interest in the german type of cocoa industry he believes french descent and ascent is the greatest title to britney's progress. this is what the baby of the drummer is the fisherman laborers even employers showed that the demonstration called them up this is not the same as those social movements that lead teachers to strike for farmers to demonstrate it this is the whole region sinks tell you what a different system in this country. give us the means to make it happen. we disagree we in effect. my husband found the pattern for decades he now feels for his future mr warned. isn't it the situation is very unsettling. you don't know if we close the factory will suddenly have eight thousand people on the streets. it was about the pace with the coming economic desert you. he says steadily spreading into francaise political minds. the economic crisis. a wea
of places to pop the question -- >> you probably don't think of best buy. >> the touching story of the made-for-tv proposal. >>> when you're an avid sky diver and you're comfortable in the skies, why not have a little fun? they decided to bring along their inflatable pool toys. we have rick winkler. he's a founder of iloveskydiving.org. he has an inflatable turtle. it seems like a lot of fun, that is, until the inflatable toy decides to wrap itself around your legs. sending you on an uncontrollable spin cycle of death. look at how fast he's going. >> oh, oh, oh, my gosh. >> he looks like he was going down a drain. >> he was doing about six revolutions a second. >> how ironic. an inflatable pool toy is something to keep you afloat, keep you safe. >> he said he was aware of his altitude. at about 1700 feet, he gained control again and is able to land okay. here we see him finally on the ground. but still, it had already caused some damage. >> oh. >> oh! >> oh! >> two black eyes and broken capillaries. >> from the g forces of spinning around so fast? >> yeah. >> looks like something from hallo
't really matter anymore, that we don't need social provisions, we don't need the welfare state, that the survival of the fittest is all that matters, that in fact society should mimic those values in ways that suggest a new narrative. i mean, you have a consolidation of power that is so overwhelming, not just in its ability to control resources and drive the economy and redistribute wealth upward, but basically to provide the most fraudulent definition of what a democracy should be. i mean, the notion that profit making is the essence of democracy, the notion that economics is divorced from ethics, the notion that the only obligation of citizenship is consumerism, the notion that the welfare state is a pathology, that any form of dependency basically is disreputable and needs to be attacked. i mean, this is a vicious set of assumptions. >> are we close to equating democracy with capitalism? >> oh, i mean, i think that's the biggest lie of all actually. the biggest lie of all is that capitalism is democracy. we have no way of understanding democracy outside of the market, just a
like him. i don't know. i fear the death of the medical profession. let's ask our guest. here now is dr. bill grace, also with us tonight, democratic strategist chris cofinas, heather and jim pethokoukis from the american enterprise institute. bill grace, let me start with you. are they just pricing doctors out? is this a deliberate strategy? 20 bucks a visit or -- that's crazy, absolutely crazy. >> they thought they had everything worked out on the front end of this whole deal. and you know what a disaster these turned out to be. i don't think they had any idea what they were going to do on the back end. but no one thought we were going to get more money from this. we were all thinking this was going to be -- if you remember two months ago, i said this was medicaid plus. slightly better reimbursement than medicaid. >> there's a long-term trend here. both for medicare and medicaid, to keep slicing an slicing and slicing down. hospital reimbursements, doctor reimbursements. this is part of that trend. why? why won't they reward doctors? >> basically they compare the price of physicians i
would have been able to sell it. if he just had felt like, you know what i don't want this any more i am going to sell it. >> he cannot sell it. >> not after revocation. no. but what will happen is that this is going to be a voluntary for sale after revocation. and that forced sale will allow him to recoup the majority of that money. >> minus. >> can he sell it prior? >> he has already been revoked. >> okay, i got it. >> all right. >> is there any alternative that we could sell it if, i mean is the mta willing it remove the revoke allowing him to sell it or not at all? >> not at all. >> okay. so your position is firm. that it is either revoke or we give it to him. >> that is correct. >> okay. >> the other medallions that were turned in, were they allowed to sell? >> no. they were turned in, let me back up. i do believe that we allowed one to sell but there were two who were not allowed to sell at all. they had to simply turn it in. >> okay. and why did you allow that medallion hold er to sell? >> i don't remember, i remember the corporate permit and they are not allowed to sell period an
per month to keep the market going and the economy going? >> that's a good question. i don't think he would b in favor of it because he sees the reaction. neil: the things a lot easier for conservatives to say, we have 90 plus and he brings it down to 70 or whatever the federal govement will ultimately end up with more revenue and that is the heart of tax cutting you a nice breeze. and that iswhat knedy embraced and that's exactly the opposite view of the currentnt administration. neil: thank you, david, thank you so much. and would he endorse the big healthare law that is now a mess today? meet the business owner who says it's driving her to drink. >> obamacare had negatively impacted us. i had no children or history of drug abu. not yet. and this is driving me to drink. >> i received notice from blue cross blue shield in september that my health care plan was going to be canceled and it was going to be replaced by one that had been chosen for me and i will never except for someone to make my health care choice for me. i have no children. i have no history of alcohol or drug abuse ye
had people who told us i don't know how these transactions got in there but i use my card all of the time and i use it to go to the doctor, they never started at home and never go to the doctor. and we also have one person who did tell us a very credible story. that she had lost her card for a period of some months. she was able to recall the date of the ride and the date sha she requested a reprint card and when we matched up those dates, the pattern of the suspicious behavior was squarely between them. >> it happened during the period that she contended that the card was out of her possession. >> and is the amount of money on these cards, electronically loaded? >> >> yes, it is linked back to an account but it is not a stored value card. >> it is automatic reload? >> pretty much. yes, that is correct. >> if we issue a new card, the old balance rolls over automatically. >> that is not my question. >> i am an account holder and i am a debit card holder. >> okay. >> and i use of the para transit system and i gave you $5, and i got $25, or 3eds $30. >> i have $35 card it is not
'm a political on that. that 40 million people that don't have health care will have health care. host: talk a little bit about why you brought up south africa's situation. because that is the only other industrialized country that does not have national healthcare. every other country has got it. switzerland, germany, austria, france. why don't you guys bring that out? indiana.ve from hello. caller: i agree with the previous color. it is something we all need and we are the only industrialized country other than south africa that does not have it. it is absolutely something we need. curry up next from ocala, florida. this entire situation with obamacare is a train wreck and a mess. where the president went wrong was he ignored what roosevelt did and what lyndon johnson did in passing social legislation. was aent roosevelt president who finally got social security through after number of people had tried over the years. he did so by going to the republicans. it a higherand percent of republicans voted for social security than did democrats. i am not positive about that, but in a lot of them
's all about expectations. if they're worried and confidence goes down, they don't spend. >> exactly, brenda. i disagree with you on one point. i don't think it is hard to quantify. in the most recent "forbes" study, in 49 states the average premium is expected to go up 41%. so if you've gotten a letter like i have from blue cross/blue shield, it's easy to find out what your new premiums are going to be. if you're one of the six or seven people fortunate enough to log on to health care.cgov, you know your new premium. if you're using a state exchange up and running or the one in d.c., you know what your premiums are going to be. you're getting sticker shock. you may not have to start paying premiums right away, i don't have to start paying for a few months, but it's right there in front of you. and, for example, in my case i know that over the course of the year my premium is going to go up $2,000 to $3,000. for a lot of families they're going to go, whoa, i've got to pay another $2,000, $3,000 next year? i tell you what, i have a bare bones policy. for a lot of people it will be a l
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